Put your feet up with this cheap robot vacuum deal for Amazon Prime Day

Image Credit: Eufy (Image credit: Eufy)

We're into our second (and final) Amazon Prime Day... day, and it's proving to be a particularly great time to bag yourself a smart home bargain - especially if you're not a fan of house chores.

The Eufy BoostIQ RoboVac 30C, which is currently available for £178.99 in the UK, is a fantastic bargain for a reliable and app-controlled robotic vacuum cleaner and a serious saving of £111.

For those not in the know, Eufy is the smart home division of Anker. Over the past few years, it's released all kinds of smart home products, which often all do a better job for less money than many of the larger household names.

Eufy's robotic vacuum cleaner range, RoboVac, is no exception. The 30C is a powerful robo-vac with a boost function to deal with stubborn debris. Its large wheels can overcome many obstacles, like carpet edges, and it runs up to 100 minutes between charges. 

Unlike Eufy's more basic robotic vacuum cleaner, the RoboVac 12, it also comes with an app. It may not be the most advanced on the market, but the Eufy BoostIQ RoboVac 30C gets the job done and brings smart, automated cleaning to your home for hundreds of pounds less than most of the competition. 

Eufy BoostIQ RoboVac 30C:£289.99£178.99 at Amazon

Eufy BoostIQ RoboVac 30C: £289.99 £178.99 at Amazon
No one likes having to vacuum, so why not let someone (or thing) do it for you? The Eufy 30C is now a highly affordable robot vacuum thanks to a saving of over £100 in this squeaky clean Prime Day deal.

For those not in the UK, there are still some good Eufy RoboVac deals to be had.

  • TechRadar is scouring Amazon and all the major retailers' websites to round up all the top deals on Amazon Prime Day - and we’ve put all the best Prime Day deals in one simple-to-use place to help you find the offers that matter to you.
Becca Caddy

Becca is a contributor to TechRadar, a freelance journalist and author. She’s been writing about consumer tech and popular science for more than ten years, covering all kinds of topics, including why robots have eyes and whether we’ll experience the overview effect one day. She’s particularly interested in VR/AR, wearables, digital health, space tech and chatting to experts and academics about the future. She’s contributed to TechRadar, T3, Wired, New Scientist, The Guardian, Inverse and many more. Her first book, Screen Time, came out in January 2021 with Bonnier Books. She loves science-fiction, brutalist architecture, and spending too much time floating through space in virtual reality.